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Sunday, February 2, 2020 | History

7 edition of Julia Domna Syrian Empress (Women of the Ancient World) found in the catalog.

Julia Domna Syrian Empress (Women of the Ancient World)

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Published by Routledge .
Written in English


The Physical Object
Number of Pages244
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7491915M
ISBN 100415331447
ISBN 109780415331449

Later, however, both her bones and those of Geta were transferred by Maesa to the Mausoleum of Hadrian. Julia Domna died of breast cancer in C. Bassianus accepted Severus' marriage proposal in earlyand in the summer the couple married in Lugdunum modern-day LyonFranceof which Severus was the governor. Society for the Study of Women Philosophers. Iamblichus I sent troops to aid Caesar.

Any remaining errors are mine alone. This denarius, struck during the reign of Elagabalus, shows her has rather more hard-featured than her sister Julia Domna, perhaps reflecting her calculating personality. If they did not reside there already, Maesa and her family moved to Rome and became important members of the regime, with Alexianus being named a senator and serving a consul in AD At the Battle of Lugdunum inSeverus defeated and killed Albinus, establishing himself as Emperor. Edited by Philip Freeman and David Kennedy, 51—

In philosophy she is celebrated as the woman who restored philosophy to a place of honor in the Roman Empire and who brought political acumen to the ruling of the Roman Empire. Edited by Anna L. Bust of Julia Domna. Google Scholar Filippini, Erica.


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Julia Domna Syrian Empress book

Caracalla was murdered on that campaign, and when Julia Domna heard that Macrinus had become the emperor, she committed suicide. Pompey had installed client kings in the region, who would become allies of Rome.

The two men could not rule together, however, and they were constantly warring with one another. Rendiconti 23 : 7— Google Scholar Sullivan, Richard D.

She even accompanied him when he fought against the Parthians in Google Scholar Hemelrijk, Emily. After the death of Antiochus XIII, Sampsiceramus I was confirmed in power and his family was left to rule the surrounding region under Roman suzerainty.

Google Scholar Grosso, Fulvio. She was well known among historians of her time. Unlike most imperial wives, Domna remarkably accompanied her husband on his military campaigns and stayed in camp with the army. Unlike most Roman royal wives, she traveled with her husband on his military campaigns, and was in Britain when he was killed there.

She remained a univira, one man woman, for life. Google Scholar Bonello Lai, Marcello. Before her marriage, Domna inherited the estate of her paternal great-uncle Julius Agrippaa Julia Domna Syrian Empress book leading centurion. American Journal of Archaeology, Vol. The ancestors of Sampsiceramus I were Bedouin s [1] who had travelled the Syrian terrain, before deciding to settle in the Orontes Valley [1] and South of the Apamea region.

Her fate was tied to that of her unpopular son, who worked to bring Syrian gods to Rome. Septimius Severus is blamed by the historian Edward Gibbon for the fall of Rome, because of his adding northern Mesopotamia to the Roman empire and the resulting costs.

Galla Placidia was an important figure in the Roman Empire in the first half of the 5th century. Galla Placidia was made "augusta" or empress, and she served actively as regent for her young son when he was named emperor.

The family had enormous wealth and was promoted to Roman senatorial aristocracy. As part of a dynasty which used force and violence to preserve its rule, she was distrusted by its subjects; as a Syrian, she was the object of prejudice; as a woman with power, she was resented.

Despite the Emesenes being a warlike people; [29] they exported wheat, grapes and olives throughout the Roman world, and the city was part of the Eastern trade route which stretched from the mainland to the coast, which benefited the local and the Roman economy.

On the other hand, Domna was the centre of a literary circle considered highly significant by nineteenth-century admirers. Whatever qualms Maesa felt about the deaths of her daughter and grandson she kept to herself.Julia Domna was a Roman empress of Arab origin, the second wife of Septimius Severus.

She was born in Emesa in the Roman province of Syria, into a family of priests of the deity Elagabalus. As a powerful political figure and member of the imperial. Get this from a library! Julia Domna, Syrian Empress. [Barbara Levick] -- "Julia Domna's influence on her age, unlike that of most women of ancient Rome, has not been underestimated.

Throughout history she has been regarded as one of the most important figures to operate. Julia Domna (c. – ce)Empress of Rome. Name variations: Julia Domna Augusta. Born around ce; died in ce: daughter of Julius Bassianus (the high priest of Elagabalus at Emesa); sister of Julia Maesa (c.

Source for information on Julia Domna (c. – CE): Women in World History: A Biographical Encyclopedia dictionary. CRC Press Online - Series: Women of the Ancient World Julia Domna: Syrian Empress 1st Edition.

Barbara Levick May 10, This book covers Julia’s life, and charts her travels throughout the Empire from Aswan to York during a period of profound upheaval. References to this book.

Julia Domna: Syrian Empress Barbara Levick No preview available - Mujeres de la Antigüedad Antonio Bravo García, Rosa Ma Davila Iglesias, Elisa Garrido Gonzalez No preview available - Bibliographic information.

On the Alleged Treachery of Julia Domna and Septimius Severus’s Failed Siege of Hatra

Title: Giulia Domna tra oriente e 5/5(1). Julia Domna (c. – AD) was Roman empress consort from to She was born in Emesa (present-day Homs) in Roman Syria to an Arab family of priests of the deity atlasbowling.comshe married Libyan-born Septimius Severus, who at the time was governor of the Roman province of Gallia Lugdunensis.A civil war over the Roman throne broke out inand shortly afterwards Severus Burial: Mausoleum of Hadrian, Rome, Italy.